Tyrone McCloskey is the author of the long paper (or book) JFKTV. It was the second of its genre I read, and was part of my re-education, the end of a 27 year odyssey trying to understand who shot JFK. Tyrone explained that no one shot him, and that the event was staged. Miles W. Mathis wrote a similar paper with the same conclusion. Tyrone’s delves into the use of TV and full cooperation of the TV networks to sell the hoax.
(JFKTV can be read or downloaded here – you can easily bypass DropBox if you don’t have that app. It is 160 pages, less print than average for a pdf on each page, and a gripping read.)
Last night Tyrone was struggling with photographs, but even without their benefit came to a startling discovery. He found that Manson victim Stephen Parent faked his death, and was re-purposed as Richard Branson, the British business magnate. I guess he has some spook connections.
Here is Wikipedia’s account of Parent’s death (did I mention that Wiki is run by spooks? I did? OK then):
When the murder team arrived at the entrance to the Cielo Drive property; [Tex] Watson, who had been to the house on at least one other occasion, climbed a telephone pole near the entrance gate and cut the phone line to prevent telephone access to the house. It was now after midnight, August 9, 1969.
Backing their car to the bottom of the hill that led up to the estate, the group parked there and walked back up to the house. Thinking the gate might be electrified or rigged with an alarm,:176–184 they climbed a brushy embankment at its right and dropped onto the grounds.
Just then, headlights approached their way from farther within the angled property. Watson ordered the women to lie in the bushes. He then stepped out and ordered the approaching driver, 18-year-old student and hi-fi enthusiast Steven Parent, who had been visiting the property’s caretaker, William Garretson, to halt. As Watson leveled a 22-caliber revolver at Parent, the frightened youth begged Watson not to hurt him, claiming that he wouldn’t say anything. Watson first lunged at Parent with a knife, giving him a defensive slash wound on the palm of his hand (severing tendons and tearing the boy’s watch off his wrist), then shot him four times in the chest and abdomen, killing him. Watson then ordered the women to help push the car further up the driveway.:22–25
That is, of course, complete fiction. (Did I mention that Wiki is run by spooks? I did? OK then.) Parent was not killed, Tex Watson is not in jail, and the entire Manson family (except Charlie) has been reassigned over the years to new projects.
What was really interesting to me is how Tyrone made this catch. These are his words:
“Parent was listed as 18 years old when he was killed and I started with celebs born in 1950 and kept an eye out for red/blondish hair- Parent’s smile looked like his deception smile, like he knew he was involved in a con- Years later, the actor has it etched on his face like the Joker’s scars-“
Tyrone has a background in Hollywood and his insights are often stunning. He sees through many veils.
Here is the photo comparison of the two:
Note that Branson’s ear lobes have gotten longer, as they do with age, but that we are otherwise looking at the young and older version of the same man.
Welcome aboard, Zombie Richard Branson!
See beneath the fold for a comparison of a photo said to be the corpse of Steve Parent with the living person. Be warned it is a little gruesome, but be reassured that the corpse is not real, looks more like a drawing, and anyway, does not match up.
The spooks did their best on this one, but missed on the nose. If the eyes line up, and the mouth and chin, but the nose, square in the middle, does not, we do not have a match. I assume they started with a real photo of Parent and then worked it over, blurring it to such a high degree to remove any signs of trickery. It would be a little more believable had they actually allowed us to read the tag underneath, but it too has been blurred. It makes no sense to place an ID tag in a photo but to leave it unreadable. Plausible deniability, I think the spooks call this.